Drone Thermal Imaging Australia
Drone imaging services capture invaluable data and information for development projects.
Our drone services include thermal imaging cameras that use specialised sensors to inspect and assess heat levels in buildings, structures, agriculture, emergency situations and beyond.
Identifying the temperature and sources of heat in structures with drone thermal imaging is an excellent tool for improving efficiency, finding flaws and collecting mission-critical information.
What is Drone Thermal Imaging?
Drone technology is already widely used for capturing images of construction, infrastructure and agriculture projects such as drone farm mapping. Drones and aerial thermal imaging offer even more points of data.
Equipped with specialised cameras that can accurately detect the temperature of objects, drone thermal imaging services show sources of both heat and cold in buildings and other structures.
This technology can be used for processes like finding thermal inefficiencies, identifying stress and disease in crops or conducting search and rescue operations at night.
How is Drone Thermal Imaging?
Specialised drones fitted with thermal imaging cameras play an important role in a variety of mapping, engineering and construction applications.
Advanced Aerial Solutions’ operators can use our thermal imaging technology for:
Agriculture thermal imaging. Along with mapping, our crop spraying drone can capture thermal imaging for agriculture and farming applications. Agricultural thermal imaging can be used to detect signs of disease and stress in crops, allowing farmers to identify issues and increase their yield.
Thermal construction and engineering inspections. Thermal imaging is commonly used to inspect buildings and construction projects for thermal inefficiencies and leaking service pipes.
Solar panel and solar farm thermal imaging. Solar panels are common both in residential and commercial settings. Thermal imaging can be used to identify excess heat in solar panel arrays and to locate failing panels.
Emergency response. An emergency response drone can be deployed rapidly and used to scan large areas in emergency situations, such as floods, fires and rescues.
Thermal infrastructure inspections. Heat buildups in infrastructure can indicate damage or defects that are invisible to the human eye. Thermal imaging drones provide reliable and accurate assessments of the health of infrastructure such as roads, railways, bridges and more.
Thermal imaging uses infrared cameras to detect the amount of infrared radiation (IR) being emitted by an object. The camera converts the IR data into an image showing the temperature of the object.
Thermal imaging cameras can be used to detect any sources of heat or cold, such as humans, animals, liquids and inanimate objects. Aerial thermal imaging is especially useful for detecting humans and livestock, providing data for surveying and identifying faults in electrical connections, solar panels and other building infrastructure.
Infrared cameras do not rely on visible light to record images. That means they can see at night, or in conditions that are smoky, dusty or foggy.
Thermal imaging cannot see sources of heat through walls, but they can detect heat near the surface. If a building is filled with something that is emitting heat, that heat may be detected on the exterior surfaces of a building during aerial imaging.
Aerial thermal imaging can be used to detect the presence of liquid leaks or moisture build up in structures. While thermal imaging cannot detect a leak through a wall, it may be able to detect build ups of moisture in certain surfaces.